Board   E4EC
 
Players can use these piece sets
 
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Piece sets


Playing chess in the club continues via email.

Some of the players in the club uses the graphical format below to receive their opponents' moves. Others use plain text messages, others use PGN.

This page is for those who use the html message format, instead of plain text and PGN. (These settings can be changed anytime by the players). For players using the html format, the server generates the changed game diagram after each move in html format.
Using an html compliant email client or web service is necessary to use this feature. All the modern email clients support displaying standard html messages. Players who use an email client that doesn't support html message format won't be able to use this feature. They receive their opponents' moves, or whole games in plain text or in PGN format instead of the graphical boards. They may need a different software to display the boards. For example ECTool is a right software for them.

Players can choose which piece set they want to use in their graphical boards generated by the chess server.

Piece set #1:
A B C D E F G H
8 . . . . . . . . 8
7 . . . . . . . . 7
6 6
5 5
4 4
3 3
2 . . . . . . . . 2
1 . . . . . . . . 1
A B C D E F G H

Piece set #2 (thanks to Gergo Macsi, mgrg@freemail.hu):

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Piece set #3 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #4 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #5 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #6 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #7 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #8 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #9 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #10 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #11 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #12 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #13 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #14 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #15 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #16 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #17 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #18 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #19 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #20 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #21 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #22 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #23 (made by Minusz8):

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Piece set #99 (also by Gergo Macsi):

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More piece sets may come in the future.


 
The Kuruksetra battle

When the morning of that day has dawned, the two parties faced each other in arms.
The warriors stood in four rows: kings and princes in front on shining charriots, in jewelry and gold-adorned armors, with glistening weapons. Battle flags swung on high poles of each chariots, they will recognize each others and the enemy in the deepest bustle of the battle.
The cavarly formed the second line. They were ready on light and quick horses, to support the charriots.
Huge elephants like mountains stood in the third line, armored frameworks on their back, fullfilled with archers and lancers: when the charriots and chavarly disarranged the enemy, they will roll like rocks over them.
The infantry formed the fourth line behind the elephants, with shields and swords, to settle the battle with their bulk.
(from the Mahabharata)

Position of the chess pieces is similar to the above:
Infantry: the pawns
Charriots: the rooks
Chavarly: the knights
Elephants: the bishops (on schematical illustrations in the Middle Ages they were similar to the fools hat: the name of this piece is fou in Franche, which means fool, and Laufer in German which means something like bishop)
The queen is a minister of the king in the easter chess, fersan in Persian, and mudabbi in Arabic.
 
Analysis

Tournament games are public, so every player of the club can watch them.
It's possible to attach analysis to these games, that other players see. Analysis can help us to recognize mistakes and good moves, the strategy in the games, they can help us to learn.
 
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